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About The Alliance herald. (Alliance, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1902-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 21, 1902)
MVifeAwttfW 3'!9lfdtlWIrr"-.'ai!WM. MM9f sa . i
Che alliance Herald
By T. J. O'KEEFE.
I THE NEWS IN BRIEF.
Reciprocity will bo the order on
which future Swiss tariff lavs aro
Colonol J. W. Polk, n cousin of
President Polk, died' at hh home In
Kansas City, aged 82.
James Colerman of Clay couny, Kan
sas, a student In Emporia college, has
been chosen secretary of tho Kansas
Tho German Nautical society of
Hamburg has passed a resolution for
tho widening of tho Klol canal, as thin
canal has already reached Its traffic
Clarence E. Dawson, chairman of
tho civil Borvlco board of the rural
free delivery sorvlco, has resigned to
enter private business. Ho was for
years socrotary to tho postmaster gen
eral. Lake steamship HncB and tho rail
roads aro engaged In a Btrugglo ovor
hd pnymout of commissions, which
is likely to Bovor tho friendly rela
tions that liavo hlthorto existed be
A meeting of tho stockholders of
tho National Fireproof company has
been calod to moot In Pittsburg Feb
ruary 17, to take action on a proposed
Increase In capital stock from $5,000,
000 to ?12,G00,000.
Harry Harlowo and Frank Smith,
arrested at Springfield, 111., on tho
chargo of using tho malls to defraud
by operating a bogus employment bu
reau, woro bound ovor to await tho
action of tho grand jury.
Governor Forguson of Oklahoma
honored a requisition from tho gover
nor of Nebraska for tho return of
Samuel Truax to Butto, Neb. Truax
Is undor arrest In Cheycnna, Okla., as
an alleged fugltlvo from Justice.
Former United States Senator Pet
tlgrew of South Dakota has aligned
himself with the opponents of Gover
nor Van Sant of Mlnnosota in his cam
paign against tho proposed merger of
tho big railroadB of tho northwost.
At Phllodelphla Dr. Thomas Neal
Penrose, medical director, U. S. N.
(retired), died at tho United Stntos
naval hospital of heart and kldnoy
trouble. Ho was C7 years old. Dr.
Penrose was born In Philadelphia and
woo graduatod from tho University of
Documents wero received In New
York testifying that tho pope had hon
ored Mr. Irwin Stolnbeek, hoad in this
city of the firm of Frederick Pusted
& Co., with knighthood and tho Or
der of St Gregory tho Great Tho
chief office of tho firm of Frederick
Pusted & Co. Is at Ratlsbon, Ger
many. Judgo Hutchinson in the district
court nt Sioux City made a ruling that
Internal revenue stamps wero not nec
essary to mako tho bond of an admin
istrator of an estato valid. Clerk
Connlff of tho district court had refus
ed to accept an administrator's bond
because it had no revenue stamps at
tached. Dr. John L. Million, ono of tho
roost prominent physicians in Spring
field, 111., died, aged 75 years. Ho
was a surgeon in the Thirty-first Illi
nois infantry, General John A. Lo
gan's regiment, during the civil war.
For thirty years he was chief medi
cal examiner of the Ancient Order of
Tho U. S. treasury statement for
February 14 was as follows: Balances
in tho general fund, exclusive of the
1150,000,000 gold rescrvo in tho divi
sion of redemption, shows: Available
cash balance $174,408,734; gold, $87,
336,557. Ex-Governor Lindsay of Alabama
died at his homo In Sheffield, aged 76.
He was the first reconstruction gov
ernor of tho stato and launched one
of the most exciting political fights
the Btate has ever known.
The smuggling of Chinese from
British Columbia continues and a num
ber have been recently landed on tho
numerous Islands between Port Town
send and the British possessions. The
approach of the fishing season has
caused a revival of Chinese smug
gling. Invitations have been sent out for
tho annual banquet of tho National
Business league, to be given at the
Auditorium hotel In Chicago on the
evening of February 27. Prominent
men of other states who are mem
bers of tho league, have been Invited.
Governor Yates of Illinois has grant'
ed a respite until February 28 to Jo
seph Ellsworth r'lnckle, the wife mur
derer, who was' to have been hanged
, at Peoria last Friday. Hlncklo had
just said goodbye to his mother when
the news reached him.
Galusiia A. Grow of Pennsylvania
has announced that ho will not seek
a re-election to congress. Ho is 80
years old, entered congress In 1851,
succeeding Wilmot, of Wllmot proviso
fame, and is known as the "father oi
the free homestead law,"
A FEDERAL CABLE
HOUOE COMMITTEE FAVORS
PA88AQE OF CORLI8B DILL.
GIVE GOVERNMENT FULL CHAP
Advocates Ask Construction, Opera
tion and Control by Nation Value
of Communication with Hawaiian
WASHINGTON, Feb. 17. Tho re
port to bo filed today In tho house
commltteo on Interstate and foreign
commerce recommending the passago
of tno bill providing for government
ownership of a Pacific cable, says that
tho United States, by tho annexation
of Hawaii and tho acquisition of tho
Philippines and other islands through
the ratification of the Paris treaty,
assumed tho responsibility of main
taining pence in the Pacific ocean.
This obligation, tho report, which was
prepared by Representative CorllBB, tho
author of tho bill, says was deliber
ately undertaken by this country and
approved by tho united volco of the
people. It adds:
"Tho future pcaco and prosperity of
those islands will largely depend upon
tho facilities extended by our govern
ment for the advancement and en
lightenment of tho peoplo thore. If
we aro to continue in control of these
Islands tho peoplo must bo mado to
understand tho character and purpose
of our government and to feel tho ben
efits of tho enlightenment of civiliza
tion. ThlB can bo accomplished through
tho mediation of cable communica
tions. The advancement of our own
peoplo and the benefit of rapid com
munication through the telephone, tel
graph and railway lines, illustrate tho
advantage and the progress that may
bo achieved through cablo messages."
Regarding government ownership of
cables, Mr. Corliss says England for
fifty years has been constantly acquir
ing by purchase and construction ca
ble communication with her vast pos
sessions, until she has expended up
wards of $100,000,000 for this purpose
and operates her own cables connect
ing her colonies. England is now
constructing a Pacific cablo from
Vancouver to Australia nt a cost of
nearly $9,000,000, and In order to give
her tradesmen and manufacturers tho
benefit of this communication nt tho
least possible expense, has fixed a rate
of 2 shillings, or 50 cents per word, for
cablo messages from Vancoucer to
"Franco, Germany, and other na
tions are not sleeping upon their
rightB as tho people of the United
States havo been," comments Mr. Cor
liss, "but aro establishing government
telegraphic communication with their
"I therefore contend that the Pa
cific cablo should bo owned, controlled
and operated by the government of
tho United States. It should be made
by an American manufacturer, laid by
an American ship, under an American
flag, and operated nt actual cost for
the dissemination of knowledge, the
proper direction of our army and navy
and the advancement of our trade and
commerco In the Pacific. Tho trans
mission of communication Bhould bo
held by tho Btate."
To Reduce Representation.
WASHINGTON. Feb. .17 Tho olov
enth oontlnental congress of the
Daughters of the American Revolu
tion will begin hero today and con
tinue throughout tho week.
A number of important matters aro
to come up for consideration. One of
the important questions is how tho
large representation in congress may
bo advantageously reduced. Fifteen
amendments to the constitution and
thrco to the by-laws are to be dis
cussed and an editor and business
manager for tho magazine are to be
elected. Since the last congress 3,640
women have been admitted, making
tho total membership of the society
Will Arrive with the Prince.
LONDON, Feb. 17. Messrs. Wes
eels and Wolmnrans expect to land at
Now York simultaneously with Prince
Henry. The Boer delegates will vis
it Now York, Philadelphia, Boston,
Chicago, New Orleans and San Fran
cisco. Kruger Expects Good Luck.
BERLIN, Feb. 17. In a dispatch
from Amsterdam tho correspondent
of tho Daily Mail says Mr. Kruger
expects favorable results from the
tour In tho United States from
Messrs. Wessels and Wolmarans.
Earthquake Kills Hundreds.
F1FLIS, Russian Trans-Caucasia,
Feb. 17. Two hundred bodies of vlc
tlme of the earthquake which destroy
ed tho town of Shamaka had been re
covered up to last evening. It ap
pears certain that 200 bodies aro
burled in the fissures and debris caus
ed by tho shocks. Tho quakes con
tinue at intervals and the work of ex
cavating in search of the victims pro
ceeds with difficulty. Among the dead
are many women.
8UCCES8 OF GENERAL DELL.
Said to Have Crushed Insurgents In
MANILA, Fob. 17. General J.
Francis Bell has practically cleared
up tho Insurrection in Batangaa prov
ince, the troops under his command
having mado a clean sweep of tho
district It Is not believed that all
tho Insurgent arms havo been cap
tured or surrendered, but that a num
ber of them have been iaipn by the
lusurgcntB to othor provinces or safe
ly hidden. Tho increuBo of robber
bands In tho provinces of Tayabas
and Cavito Hhow tho effects of the
drastic measures adopted In Baton
gas and Laguna provinces.
Goncral Bell says tho peoplo of
those latter provinces never realized
tho terrors of war until they person
ally oxporionccd its hardships, owing
to tho closing of tho ports and tho
concentration of tho natives in tho
towns. General Bell believes that
tho insurgent leader, Malavar, Is be
coming exceedingly unpopular with
tho Filipinos, and that when the na
tives ceaso to fear his voneganco
many will bo found willing to betray
him. What has been sakl of Batan
gaa applies almost equally to La
guna. INTO A DOER SNARE.
British Mounted Infantry Meet With
PRETORIA, Feb. 17. Ono hun
dred and fifty mounted infantrymen,
while patrollng tho Klip rlvor south
Johnncsburg, Februnry 12, surround
ed a farm houso whero tho suspected
Boers wero In hiding. A single Boer
broke away from tho houso and tho
British Btarted to pursue him. Tho
Boer climbed a kopjo, tho British
following. Immediately a heavy flro
was oponed on thorn from three sides.
Tho British found themselves in a
trap and In a position whero they
wero unable to mako any defense.
Eight of tho British officers made a
gallant effort and defended tho ridgo
with carbines and rovolvors until
they woro overpowered. Tho British
had two officers and ten men killed
and several officers and forty men
wounded boforo the forco was able
to fall back under cover of a block
SICK BOYS ARE DOING WELL.
Young Roosevelt and His Comrades
8how Much Improvement
, BOSTON, Feb. 17. Tho three sick
boys In tho Groton school Infirmary
had a quiet day and from a medical
point of view a satisfactory one, al
though in tho morning there was
some uneasiness about Howard Pot
ter. Dr. L. C. Shattuck of Boston
was recalled by Dr. Warron for con
sultation in his caso and later It was
stated that young Potter had not had
a setback, but Pimply a spell of rest
lessness. Theodoro Roosevelt, Jr.,
and William Gammell, Jr., continued
to show much improvement.
Mrs. Roosevelt spent the greater
portion of tho day at the Infirmary
Notorious Man is Killed.
HAVRE, Mont, Feb. 17. Henry
Thompson, better known as "Bad
Man Henry," was Bhot and Instantly
killed today in a saloon at Saco by
Ed Spuefell. The fight was tho ro
sult of a quarrel over a woman.
Thompson was a notorious character
in eastern Montana. Four years ago
ho and Ed Starr, a stock Inspector,
fought a duel near Saco, In which
Starr was killed and Thompson badly
wounded. He is also said to havo
killed a man near Miles City. Ho
came here from Indian Territory.
One of the Hindoo Twins Dies.
. PARIS, Fob. 17. The Hindoo twin
named Dordlca, which was separated
from Radlca by an operation Febru
ary 9, died suddenly this morning at
7 o'clock in convulsions, due to tho
advanced stago of tho tuberculosis
froin which she suffered. The twins
appeared to Improve during last week
and passed their time playing happily
with toys. Tho death of Dordlca has
been concealed from Radlca, who Is
making excellent progress.
Confirms Payment of Ransom.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 17. The stato
department haB received cablo advices
confirming tho report that the ransom
money for Miss Stone has been paid
tot the brigand captors. It is not
known when her releaso will occur, but
It Is understood that the brigands
havo mado a condition that they shall
have a period of a week or ten days
in which to mako sure their safety in
retreat beforo the prisoner is finally
Fatally Injures His Host.
CONNELLSVILLE, Pa., Feb. 17.
Robert Fuller, a prominent farmer of
Frankling township, this county, was
fatally and Albert Stuart seriously
wounded by Robert Moreland, a young
man accused of having insulted Mrs.
William Sickles, a daughter of Fuller,
just as a dance was breaking up at
the Fuller home. Several of the male
guests followed Moreland to his sleigh,
when a fight took plaoe with the above
THE MATTER OF IRRIGATION.
Communication of Senator Dietrich
Regarding Experiment Stations.
LINCOLN, Neb., Fob. 17. Tho offi
cials of tho department of labor and
Industrial statistics aro gratified at
tho work of tho real estato dealers In
their convention at Fremont, but ex
press rogrot that wider publicity was
not given a communication from Sen
ator Dietrich, who recommended tho
organization of an experiment station
In connection with tho state univer
sity for tho purposo of investigating
find promoting irrigation. It was tho
intention of the department to havo
this proposition submitted not only to
tho couvontion, but also to tho peoplo
of tho Btato as well, tho hopo being to
havo public interest aroused In such
a way as might influence favorable
"Tho senator explained in his com
munication that tho federal govern
ment would materially assist any ef
fort of the kind that might be mado
by tho stato," said R. A. Hodge, chief
clerk of the department "His sug-
gestlon was that tho convention should
take such steps as would lnfluenco
public sentimont In favor of such a
project Senator Dietrich's idea con
templated tho establishment of exper
iment stations in different parts of tho
Bemi-arld region, all to bo under the
direction and supervision of the main
station at tho university."
CHARTER DAY AT UNIVER8ITY.
Degrees Are Conferred and Alumni
Organ is Presented.
LINCOLN, Neb., Fob. 17. Tho thirty-third
annual charter day was cele
brated at the University of Nebraska.
The preeoDtatl6n of the alumni organ
took place in tho chapel. During tho
aftornoon the various departments
wero opened to visitors and in tho ar
mory thero was an exhibition drill by
tho Pershing Rifles. A concert by tho
cadot band and an athletic contest In
doors closed tho aftornoon program.
At tho conclusion of the commence
ment ceremonies degrees were confer
red upon twcnty-Bcvon Btudents who
had completed tho required work for
graduation. They represented nearly
all departments, tho largest number
being from the college of literature,
science and arts. Tho commence
ment address was by General John C.
Black of Chicago, who spoke on tho
life of Abraham Lincoln.
Barely Escapes Cremation.
FAIRBURY, Neb., Feb. 17. A bad
Are occurred here about 11 o'clock at
night in tho residence of William P.
McPhall, a merchant of tho city. Dur
ing the brief absonco of Mr. McPhall
from tho houso a soft coal stove ex
ploded, scattering Are all over the
room. Mrs. McPhall, who has been
a helpless invalid for many years,
was tho only occupant of tho houso
at tho time, and she was unconscious
at tho tlmo she was rescued and car
ried to tho home of a neighbor. Her
condition at last reports was very crit
ical and It is feared she will not re
cover. Her Injuries, however, are
more tho result of tho nervous shock
than directly of tho fire.
Young Adams Causes Trouble.
MINDEN, Neb., Feb. 17. Because
the board of education refused to en
dorse tho action of Principal Thorn
sen, In expelling absolutely David Ad
ams, a pupil of the High achool, for a
violation of tho rules, the teachers
all handed In their resignations, and
there were no classes Wednesday.
Under pressure of public opinion the
board held a special meeting and ex
pelled the young man.
Against Levelling of Fences.
ALLIANCE, Neb., Feb. 17. The Ne
braska Stock Growers' association
will hold a meeting to adopt resolu
tions against the proposod leveling of
fences on public lands. It 1b declared
that this would ruin the range coun
try. Timo will bo askod In which to
settle tho range question by tho pro
posod leasing laws now In congress.
Gets First Sample of Gold.
SUPERIOR, Neb., Feb. 17. Captain
C. E. Adams has received tho first
gold from the Plateau mine at Apex,
Colo., In which ho is Interested. Tho
ore assayed a little less than 28 cents
to tho pound.
Held on Murder Charge.
SPRINGVIEW, Neb., Feb. 17. Jo
seph Bomber, tho half-breed Indian,
who shot and killed William Bellisle
December 28, was given a preliminary
hearing and held to answer to the
chargo of murder.
Bad Man Receives Beatlngg.
MULLEN, Neb., Feb. 17. Harney
Myers came to town and proceeded to
enliven things at the Red Palaco sa
loon. He ordered tho men In the
placo to set up tho drinks and when
they declined ho drew a revolver.
The bartender ordered him to turn
over the gun and upon his refusal as
saulted him with u heavy steel poker
and beat him into unconsciousness.
Myers was then taken to a doctor's of
fice to have his head sewed up.
THE STATF. FAIR FOR 1902,
Officers Elected and Class Superin
LINCOLN, Neb., Fob. 15. Officers
wero elected and class superintend
ents chosen by tho Stato Board of Ag
riculture to supervise tho work of the
coming Btato fair. Tho premium list
was bIbo revised. It was practically
decided to hold evening entertain
ments at tho fair grounds next fall.
Tho following officers wero elected:
General superintendent, William Fas
ter, Saltlllo; superintendent of gates,
E. M. Searle Jr., Ogalalla; superin
tendent of agricultural hall, J. R.
Cantlln, Blair; superintendent of art
hall, W. A. Poynter, Lincoln; super
intendent of transportation, O. M.
Druse, Lincoln; superintendent of for
age, Charles Mann, Chadron; superin
tendent of booths, George C. Furnas,
Lincoln; superintendent of amphithe
ater, A. L. Stlllson, York; chief of po
lice, Georgo W. Overmoier, Kearney.
Tho following class superintendents
wero named: E. L. Vance, Pawnoo
City, horses and mules; Elijah Fllley,
Beatrice, cattlo; R. M. Wolcott, Ar
cher, sheep; L. W. Leonard, Pawnoo
City, swine; C. M. Llowwcllyn, Bea
ver City, poultry; L. Morse, Bonkle
man, farm products; Mrs. G. H. Dov
ereux, Omaha, women's textile depart
ment; Mrs. F. M. Hull, Lincoln, fine
arts; S. C. Bassett, Gibbon, dairy;
Charles Fordyce, University Place, ed
ucation; E. Newcomb, Friend, bees
and honey; W. H. Barger, Hebron, me
chanical arts; H. L. Cook, St. Paul,
machinery; W. H. Barger, Hebron, In
struments; county collective exhibits,
W. E. Ewlng, Franklin; discretionary,
W. H. Barger; Bpood, Georgo F. Dick
DE8PERATE FIGHT FOR MONEY.
Farmer Resists Robbers Until Deatcn
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Feb. 15.
Thomas R. Varah, a prominent far
mer residing five miles southeast of
Doniphan, was assaulted and robbed
of $65 In his own home, between 9
and 10 o'clock at night He was alone
in the ' houBo with his children, tho
other members of the family, includ
ing his son-in-law, having gono to a
dance a quarter of a mile distant
Varah was awakened by a handker
chief over his mouth. Ho threatened
to call his son-in-law, but was inform
ed by. tho robbers that his son-in-law
was at the dance, showing that tho
robbers had been posted.
They ordered him to get out of bed
and go down stairs. Varah had been
at Hastings the day beforo and in a
business transaction had secured $250
in cash. On the way down stairs ho
look the -larger of tho rolls of bills
and tucked it undor his drawers, leav
ing only $05 in his trousers' pocket.
All but this amount was therefore
Farmer Killed by a Bull.
NORT BEND, Neb., Feb. 15. A
farmer named Fred Ladchoff was kill
ed by a bull In his feed yard near this
place. His small son saw the animal
rolling him along the ground on his
horns and ran to tell his mother. When
tho two arrived at tho yard they suc
ceeded In driving the animal away, but
Mr. Ladehoff was dead. It had been
scarcely half an hour since he loft his
house. The man's left side was crush
ed and all the ribs broken on that
Bide. His head and face were bruised
and his arms broken.
In Interest of Old Veterans.
HUMBOLDT, Neb., Feb. 15. Cap
tain J. P. Grinstead of this city, who
served two years in the Philippines
with the Twenty-second regiment of
United States volunteers and who was
mustered out last spring and returned
homo, has gono to Washington to
work with a number of hlB brother of
ficers to secure desired changes in the
army blll which they believe discrim
inated against a few by reason of the
ago limit, preventing their getting
proper credit and advancement
Raising Angora Goats.
' CALLAWAY, Neb., Feb. 15. Morri
son Bros., ranchmen, have just enter
ed into a new industry for this por
tion of tho country, having received
seventy head of fine Angora goats,
which they have placed on their ranch
near their place. As tho Increase of
these animals will more than double
in a year's time, it Is thought they
aro a paying Investment It Ib said
they aro moro healthful than either
cattle or sheep.
Root Returns to Work.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 14. Although
still suffering with a severe cold. Sec
retary Root today resumed his duties
at tho war department.
Arrest3 for Theft of Swine.
BROKEN BOW, Neb., Feb. 16.
Chris Burhof of Roten Valley, In tho
southwest part of Custer county, was
arrested and lodged In jail by Deputy
Sheriff Richardson on tho charge of
stealing thirteen hogs of James Byler
about Christmas. Ellsha' Furgerson,
who Is charged with being ,an associ
ate in tho thoft, was arrested at Kio
wa, Wash., and 1b to be brought here.
The hoes wero sold at Cozad tho
morning after they, were stolen.
Some peoplo llvo oft their wits nnd
some llvo off tho lack of wit in other
$500 FROM $1.00.
Wm.Kcllcy. Lawrence Co., O., made on 11.05
worth of tomato seed, bought from the John A.
Salzer Seed Co., LnCros.sc, Wis., last summer,
otSSOOl That pays.
Now early cucumbers Is one of tho best paying
YCgetnbles, s olo earliest radishes, peas,
tomatoes, beets, etc.
For 18c and this Notice
tho John A. Salter Seed Co., LaCrosse, Wis.,
send you ISO kinds of vegetable and flower
seeds and mammoth catalog telling nil about
money making vegetables. Markctgardeners'
list. So. W.N.U.
If a married man would know him
self he should get hlB wlfo to intro
A NEW CURE FOB
Diseases, Rheumatism, etc.
Disorders of tho Kidneys and Bladder causo
Brlght's Disease, Rheumatism, Gravel, Pain In
the Back, Bladder Disorders, difficult or too fre
quent paMlng water, Dropsy, etc. For these di
seases a PosltWo Specific Curo Is found In a new
botanical discovery, tho wonderful Kavn-Ktva"
Bhrub, railed by botanists, tho viper methvstiaxm,
from the Ganges IUvcr, East India. It Ms tho
Jit. Tkasmt, K: 120 ESt. It. W irabl>s,0.&.
extraordinary record of 1.S00 hospital cures In 80
days. It acts directly on the Kidneys, and cures
by draining out of the Blood the poisonous Urio
Acid, Lithates.etc., which causo tho disease.
Iter. John II. Watson, testifies In the A'ew Yorl
Wortd, that It has saved him from the edge of tho
grarowben dying of Kidney direaso and tcrrlbro
suflerlng whcnrslngwater. Mr. James Thomar,
Esq., of tho Boird of Review Bureau of Pensions,
Washington. D. C. writes: Was cured of a usually
fatal Kldnoy Trouble alter many physicians had
failed and ho had given up all hope of reeoverv.
Hon. R. C. Wood, ajpromlnent attorey of Lowell,
Ind., was curod of Chronic Rheumatism, Kidney
nnd Bladder Dlsenso of ten years standing by
Alkavls. Many Indies Including Mrs. E. R. Dins
more, South Deerflold, Mass.. and Mrs. James
oung, Kent, Ohio, also testify to Its wonderful
curative power in Kidney and allied disorders
peculiar to womanhood.
That you may Judge tho valuo of this Great
Discovery for yourself, wo will send you Ono
lArgo Caso by mall Free, only asking that when
cared yourself you will rtoomme nd it to others.
It Is Afiuro Speclfloand can not fall. Address, Tho
Church Klduey euro Company, 100 Fourth Ave.,
I The Lincoln Eye and Ear Infirmary
I SSLBm Successfully
i 'ixS9H treats zll curable I
JflPsV diseases and in-1
I WtauS& juries of the f
1 u,l"p 5
I EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT, 3
i Including S
I BLINDNESS, DEAFNESS and CATARRH, f
Contagious and incurable coses not admit-
i ted. Patients boarded, nursed and treated.
'J Lettcis of inquiry promptly answered. J
Write for announcement. g
DRS. GARTEN & COOK, i
I Oculists and Aurlsts In attendance. Lincoln. Heb. a
r,r,H umtd State,, try
r.riaix urn' oan. Catalogue free.
l.i. II. Qrrt7 Saa, MirMekta, liu.
A MJTJrfAND BXPENBES
Jfm "lr""" for men with rigs to
Introduce our Poultrr Mixture. Straight
aalarr. We mean tltla. Knelnuittmn.
KUItEK A MFG. CO., DepU W, Cut 8U U.I., III.
WE PAY $20 a Wert and EXPENSES
to men with rigs to Introduce our Poultry Compound.
Send stamp. AOMK Uf'G CO., Eait SU Louli, III.
NO FAKE SALARY
Poultry Mixture. Write
offer, butbtffcommlMlon to
agents to Introduce Sueeeia
Write lodmv. Nevermind atamn.
8UCCKSS MFG. CODopt.N,KaitSt. Louli, IH.
T7 KNOW THE VALUE OF
KEEP YOU DRY
LOOKrOa ABOVE T5ADEHAK
ON 3ALE CVERYWHERe
SHOWING FULL ONE 0PQARHENT5 AND HAT5,
A.J.TOWER CO. BOSTON. MA55. v
per TON I
Greatest, Cheapest Pood
on Earth for Snoop, Swine,
Wtll U wank 1100 10 j.o to read hu
8altr'a eatak ay aboat rap.
Billion Dollar Grass
vDt pauilMtyiaaia yearlca; liuaa
afaraa4 ftou t p.tur par acr,, to
alM BrnBii,, Fafi.t, 8,.Ul (WO bo.
wa, UO la. aaltpcrMtt), etc., le.
Forthla Notice and lOo.
milt Mi cataWf au4 10ranurd
IwtaUlaa, fall wmbSlOia f f 1 a iiuk
P.rlOc a nail ISO alDdiofFIavat
aaq , ccataoia Baa, aaa caUlof .
a jfllWASMjg Sp Co..? giB
M htm a, mi m faiaiai rgjt
with its own rails from Omaha,
Kansas City. St. Louis and Chi
enco to Ituffalo. N. Y., for all
points east, south anl southeast
Ucduced rates to ull the winter
resorts of the south. Ask your
ntareat ticket aeut to route you
VU THE WABASH. For descrip
tive matter, rates and all Infor
mation cull on or wrlto Harry IS.
Moores, Gen' I Agent I'assenner
Department. H15 Farnam 6t.,
VAZZtf m 4 J7 '
w Iff ff M i Jm
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